Reclaimed Pantiles

Pantiles made their way to our shores in the 17th century from Holland and are a popular sight on the east coast of England. They were traditionally made of clay and have an S-shaped profile. Since their inception, pantiles have changed in both design and material, with concrete being the most popular choice.

Buff Handmade – Reclaimed Roofing Tiles

Produced circa 1900 due to their rustic design and non-uniform profile and a common site in the Norfolk Area. Each tile will vary in appearance due to irregular bumps and

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Gaelic – Reclaimed Roofing Tiles

It is believed that these tiles were made in the North-West during the mid to late 1800s to replace thatched roofs. Quite different in appearance from other pantiles of this

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Marley Norfolk Concrete Pantile / Anglia Plus

One of Marley’s more popular tiles and still produced to this day. Similar to the Redland 52 but smaller in size, they possess a more delicate dish and a sidelock.

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Redland 52 – Reclaimed Roofing Tiles

Large compared to most other pantiles and feature a deep dish with a sidelock. These tiles possess a granulated finish and are available in a variety of colours.

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Sterreberg Courtrai Pantile – Reclaimed Roofing Tiles

Sharing the same name as the Sterreberg Courtrai interlocking tile, this pantile is bigger and possesses a dish that you would expect from a pantile and a unique headlock and

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Tilehurst Pantile – Reclaimed Roofing Tiles

Much like their plain tiles, Tilehurst pantiles are high-quality tile and very robust. Larger than other clay pantiles, they feature a deep dish and a big overlapping roll. These tiles

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